What is La Dent du Pey?
In French, the word Lieu means “of or on the contrary of” and in English translation this is translated as “of or against”. In French the word Le lieu means “on the contrary of”, while in English translation this is translated as “on the contrary to” or “against”. Basically, the concept of Lieu means “upon the contrary to”. In our example, a man would say, “A French woman prefers to be on her own, she doesn’t like to be on her own with anyone”.
In this example, the lady who wants to stay alone would use the phrase “A French woman prefers to be on her own, she doesn’t like to be with anyone at all.” Obviously, the sentence implies that she prefers to be alone and is against having other people around. In order to translate this sentence, you need to know what other people expect from her. First of all, she might want other people to be on her team (an enfants de travail). Then, she might have a special attachment to her father or to her husband.
A number of the words used in French that can translate to “on the contrary of” are “seul”, which mean “young”, and “dans”, which means “of or against”, or more explicitly, “against his or her”. This is just one example of the many variations possible when someone says that he or she likes to be on his or her own. There are several synonyms for the phrase, but among the ones that are most often used, “leurs” or “dans” are the ones that are used in the context of relationships, family dynamics or in intimate interactions.
The other way a person can use “leurs amours” or “leurs amours de” to mean “your own love or your own affection” is to mean simply “friends”. When you say un lieu de vie, it’s a polite way of addressing another person with whom you’ve had a relationship. You do not need to mention their name or any specific details about the relationship. In the past, this phrase was usually only used in private and affectionate relationships. But it is now often used in everyday life, even between friends and colleagues.
“Apres la pluie” means, “on the contrary of love”. The exact phrase is “un accueil de pluie” (without any accueil). This phrase can also be used if you mean “on the contrary of love for”. This is a good choice for casual conversations and not formal gatherings like dinner parties.
There are some words that French people tend to use that aren’t always useful when you’re trying to address another person. “Un ami poursuit” (hung up) means “not enough for me” or “too young for me”. “Une amante” means “alone”. “Passe un amante” means “putting alone”. “Une cadreux” means “one fellow”.
Some people also use words that are similar to English but are really quite mispronounced in French. These words are “du soude” or “you are drunk”. “Je ne sais quoi” means “I don’t know”, “vous aime du table” means “eat away” or “give me your hand”. If you see someone trying to offer you something sweet, “J’ai perdu avec moi” means “give me your hand”. “Apres la pluie” means “to live happily”.
“Leiou des Enfants” means “to meet again”, “mon seul amour” means “my lovely friend” and “mon seul amour avec leurs deux” means “my beautiful friend”. “Ou roup de la pluie” means “let us meet again”. “Leesse du seul amour” means “you have no doubt that my love is real”.
There are some words that are hard to translate from English to French, but they are not mispronounced in French either. They are “tu es Jolie” (you are beautiful), “tu es besoin” (you are nice),” tu es sauci” (you are caring) and “tu es toujours avec toi”. They literally translate as “you are handsome / nice to look at, you are friendly, you are beautiful”. The word “la” is used for females whereas “vous” is used for males.
“Les Juiceries” means “the food of the gods” and “les joliides” means “little girls”. In places like Lieu de Vie, “la jolie” means “little girl” and “le joliide” mean “girl”. When you say these phrases, the speaker is not trying to say “lets do all of those things to me that make her so beautiful”.
When a man comes to a French-speaking town, they will more than likely be speaking French too. If they don’t, and they don’t know French, they are not going to be able to figure out what is going on or order drinks in French. That’s where the local French-speaking cafe comes in. If the local French-speaking cafe isn’t too busy, people sitting outside can order an English drink and say, “J’arrivere!” which means “come here!” On the tip of my pen, I would like to mention “la metrote” which means “little doctor” in French.